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Welcome SBS Group of Companies Neville Peterson LLP Customs Regulatory Review November 6, 2008. Agenda. Welcome & Introductions CBP Trade Strategy – SBS 10+2 and Your Import Supply Chain - SBS Customs Enforcement Priorities and How to Cope – Neville Peterson Cocktail Reception.

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Presentation Transcript
slide1

Welcome

SBS Group of Companies

Neville Peterson LLP

Customs Regulatory Review

November 6, 2008

slide2

Agenda

  • Welcome & Introductions
  • CBP Trade Strategy – SBS
  • 10+2 and Your Import Supply Chain - SBS
  • Customs Enforcement Priorities and How to Cope – Neville Peterson
  • Cocktail Reception
cbp trade strategy
CBP Trade Strategy

A Look At The Numbers

  • Post 9-11 trade facts between 2001 and 2007:
  • Imported goods grew by more than 65% in annual imported value.
  • CBP processed approximately 10 million inbound vessel containers and more than 31 million entries in 326 ports.
cbp trade strategy1
CBP Trade Strategy

A Look At The Numbers - Continued

  • Goods were received by over 810,000 importers with the top 3,000 importers accounting for 73% of all imported value.
  • The United States trades with almost every country in the world with Free Trade Agreements and Preferential Trade Programs continuing to drive increases in the complexity of trade laws.
cbp trade strategy2
CBP Trade Strategy

A Look At The Numbers

  • So, what does this tell us?
  • As global trade continues to increase in volume and value so does the complexity of managing risk and security.
  • As a result, we see a shift in the language of CBP’s strategic goals.
cbp trade strategy3
CBP Trade Strategy

High Level Strategic Goals – Comparison of Five Year Objectives

Source: CBP Five Year Strategic Plans, FY 2005-2010, 2009-2013

cbp trade strategy4
CBP Trade Strategy

High Level Strategic Goals – Comparison of Five Year Objectives

Source: CBP Five Year Strategic Plans, FY 2005-2010, 2009-2013

cbp trade strategy5
CBP Trade Strategy

A Deeper Look at Facilitating Legitimate Trade

Source: CBP Five Year Strategic Plans, FY 2005-2010, 2009-2013

cbp trade strategy6
CBP Trade Strategy

A Deeper Look at Facilitating Legitimate Trade

Source: CBP Five Year Strategic Plans, FY 2005-2010, 2009-2013

cbp trade strategy7
CBP Trade Strategy

A Deeper Look at Facilitating Legitimate Trade

Source: CBP Five Year Strategic Plans, FY 2005-2010, 2009-2013

cbp trade strategy8
CBP Trade Strategy

So, what does this mean to importers?

  • Additional Complexity – programs such as the proposed Importer Security Filing (10+2) will expand import requirements and push them further upstream in your supply chains. You will need to expand your process with suppliers and third party logistics providers to meet new requirements.
cbp trade strategy9
CBP Trade Strategy

So, what does this mean to importers?

  • Stronger Emphasis from CBP on Enforcement and Financial Penalties – CBP will utilize revamped technology and better information to target non-compliant importers. Importer’s internal compliance programs and record keeping processes will become even more important than they are today.
importer security filing 10 2
Importer Security Filing (10+2)

Importer Security Filing Defined

The Importer Security Filing (ISF) is an electronic transmission of 10 data elements sent by the importer or their designated agent 24 hours prior to loading of containerized ocean cargo at the foreign port of lading.

importer security filing 10 21
Importer Security Filing (10+2)

Proposed Penalty for Failure to Comply

If the principal (importer of record) fails to comply with the proposed importer security filing requirements, the “principal and surety (jointly and severally) would pay liquidated damages equal to the value of the merchandise involved in the default”

importer security filing 10 22
Importer Security Filing (10+2)

The “10”

1

6

Manufacturer name and address

Ship to name and address

2

7

Seller name and address

Importer of record number

3

8

Container stuffing location

Consignee number

4

9

Consolidator name and address

Country of origin of the goods

5

10

Buyer name and address

Commodity Harmonized Tariff Schedule #(6 digit)

importer security filing 10 23
Importer Security Filing (10+2)

The “2”

  • CBP will require ocean carriers to provide two additional data sets to complete the security filing:
    • Vessel Stow Plan
    • Container Status Messages
importer security filing 10 24
Importer Security Filing (10+2)

Building the “10”

Managing Proactively Inside the Import Supply Chain

Information Flow

Manufacture

Order Placement

Source

Sellers

Buyers

Order Fulfillment

Receipt/Distribute

Ship/Import

Keys for Success

Map Import

Supply Chain

Develop

Supplier

Profiles

Develop

Part/SKU

Database

importer security filing 10 25
Importer Security Filing (10+2)

Building the “10”

Managing Proactively Inside the Import Supply Chain

Keys for Success

  • Identify Stakeholders
  • Confirm Document Flows
  • Identify Information Gaps

Map Import

Supply Chain

importer security filing 10 26
Importer Security Filing (10+2)

Building the “10”

Managing Proactively Inside the Import Supply Chain

Keys for Success

  • Identify & Document Complete Manufacturer Addresses
  • Identify & Document Complete Seller Addresses
  • Identify Container Stuffing Locations

Develop

Supplier

Profiles

importer security filing 10 27
Importer Security Filing (10+2)

Building the “10”

Managing Proactively Inside the Import Supply Chain

Keys for Success

Develop

Part/SKU

Database

  • HTS pre-import classification of parts or SKU’s
importer security filing 10 28
Importer Security Filing (10+2)

The Role of SBS In This Process

The SBS Advantages:

  • Our tool provides a globally accessible web application – all stakeholders can have controlled access.
  • Our tool provides a means to maintain a parts/SKU database tied to HTS classifications.
  • We can manage and monitor supplier performance in meeting these requirements.
importer security filing 10 29
Importer Security Filing (10+2)

The Role of SBS In This Process

The SBS Advantages: Continued

  • We can provide economical options for training suppliers on the new process and requirements.
  • We are able to integrate 10+2 data elements with the ocean automated manifest system where required
  • Deliver a highly integrated system
  • We can leverage the information provided in this filing to provide a higher degree of visibility to your global supply chain.
slide23

John Peterson

Neville Peterson LLP

data element definitions
Data Element Definitions
  • Manufacturer (or supplier) name and address. The name and address of the entity that last manufactured, assembled, produced, or grew the commodity, or the name and address of the supplier of the finished goods in the country from which the goods are leaving. In the alternative, the name and address of the manufacturer (or supplier) that is currently required by the import laws, rules and regulations of the U.S. (i.e., entry procedures) may be provided (this is the information that is used to create the existing manufacturer identification (MID) number for entry purposes).

Seller name and address. The name and address of the last known entity by which the goods are sold or agreed to be sold. If the goods are to be imported otherwise than in pursuance of a purchase, the name and address of the owner of the goods must be provided.

  • Buyer name and address. The name and address of the last known entity to which the goods are sold or agreed to be sold. If the goods are to be imported otherwise than in pursuance of a purchase, the name and address of the owner of the goods must be provided.
  • Ship to name and address. The name and address of the first deliver-to party scheduled to physically receive the goods after the goods have been released from customs custody.
data element definitions1
Data Element Definitions
  • Container stuffing location.The name and address (or addresses) of the physical locations where the goods were stuffed into the container. For break bulk shipments, the name and address (or addresses) of the physical locations where the goods were made "ship ready" must be provided.
  • Consolidator (stuffer) name and address. The name and address of the party who stuffed the container or arranged for the stuffing of the container. For break bulk shipments, the name and address of the party who made the goods "ship ready" or the party who arranged for the goods to be made "ship ready" must be provided.
  • Importer of record number/FTZ applicant identification number. Internal Revenue Service (IRS) number, Employer Identification Number (EIN), Social Security Number (SSN), or CBP assigned number of the entity liable for payment of all duties and responsible for meeting all statutory and regulatory requirements incurred as a result of importation. For goods intended to be delivered to an FTZ, the IRS number, EIN, SSN, or CBP assigned number of the party filing the FTZ documentation with CBP must be provided. The importer of record number for importer purposes is the same as "importer number" on CBP Form 3461.
data element definitions2
Data Element Definitions
  • Consignee numbers. IRS number, EIN, SSN, or CBP assigned number of the individuals) or firms in the U.S. on whose account the merchandise is shipped. This element is the same as the "consignee number" on CBP Form 3461.
  • Country of origin. Country of manufacture, production, or growth of the article, based upon the import laws, rules and regulations of the U.S. This element is the same as the "country of origin" on CBP Form 3461.
  • 1HTS number at 6 digit level. Duty/statistical reporting number under which the article is classified in the HTS. The HTS number is required to be provided to the 6 digit level. The HTS number may be provided up to the 10 digit level. This element is the same as the "H.S. number" on CBP Form 3461 and can only be used for entry purposes if it is provided at the 10 digit level or greater.